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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1951)
Thursday, October 11, 1951
THE DAILY NEBRASKA!
By TOM BECKER
Sports Staff Reporter
The New York Yankees swept
to their third straight world
championship by edging the Gi
ants, 4-3, at massive Yankee
In the sixth inning, Hank Bauer,
ngnt tieider, stepped to the plate
and blasted a 400 foot triple with
the bases loaded, scoring Yogi
Berra, Jce DiMaggio and John
Mize. Berra had reached first on
a smgle and took second when
Bobby Thomson bobbled the
throw. DiMaggio was intentionally
walked, McDougald popped out
and Mize walked, setting the stage
The Yanks started early with
a run In the first. Jerry Cole
man singled and Berra doubled,
endingr Coleman to third. Mc
Dougald's long: fly to Willie
Mays In center, enabled Cole
man to tag up and score.
The Giants tied the count in the
sixth as Mays opened the inning
with a single to center. Berra was
Close Contests Feature
Intramural Pigskin Play
By DOUG WILCOX
Sports Staff Reporter
In intramural activities Tuesday
play was started when Methodist
House played the Tridents. After
a very close game, the Methodists
surged ahead to win the tilt, 8-0.
This is how the scoring went.
Early In the third quarter the
Methodists forced the Tridents
into the end-zone for a safety and
Although the touchdown was
unnecessary, the Methodists scored
on a 15 -yard pass from Jim Owens
to Wayne Hutson.
In the second game Phi Gamma
Delta played Beta Sigma Phi and
won 12 to 7 in the last few min
utes of play.
Jim Schleiger of the Fiji squad
saved the day when he recovered
a fumbled lateral in the end-zone
in the last 45 seconds of play.
Other scoring on the part of the
Phi Gam squad came when Rich
Bob Reynolds Receives More
National Football Recognition
By PHYLLIS CHUBBUCK
"There he goes! Mr. Touch
Bobby Reynolds, Nebraska's
"Mr. Touchdown," paced 1950
college gridiron scorers with 157
points tops in the nation.
Reynolds' record of 2.4 touch
downs per game is the highest
total in three decades, reports Bill
Fay, Midwest editor, in the cur
rent issue of .Colliers magazine.
During the season he rolled up
22 touchdowns and 25 conver
sions for the biggest total since
Jim Leech's all time high of 210
points for Virginia Military In
stitute in 1920.
"Excluding Leech," Fay
points out, "only three other
college players have ever ac
cumulated more points in one
season than Nebraska's Reyn
olds. Jim Thorpe counted 198
for Carlisle in 1912; Jerry De
Parto racked 188 for Michigan
State in 1915; and Bill Ingram
tallied 162 for Navy in 1917."
Reynolds' 22-touchdown binge
last season did not result from
easy scoring opportunities, Fay
points out. Only four of his touch
downs originated from inside the
10 yard line; the other 18 scoring
runs ranged from 11 to 80 yards
with an average of 28.5 yards.
In the interview with the Col
liers Midwest editor, Reynolds re
calls that six of his scores were
made on Fran Nagle's "Automat
ics" plays which were redirected
a split second before the center
snapped the ball.
Bobby started the 1950 sea
son with three touchdowns
against Indiana . . . then two
against Minnesota . . . three
against Colorado . . three
against Penn State . . . one
against Kansas . . . three against
Missouri . . . three against Kan
sas State . . one against Iowa
State . . . and three against
Oklahoma. Twenty-two touch
downs in nine games.
According to Fay's article, when
Reynolds started at the Univer
sity, he was not hailed as a "po-
Aquaquettes, coed swimming
club, will hold their second prac
tice session tonight at 7:30 in the
Coliseum. Attendance at one of
the practice sessions is necessary
tor eligibility to tryout for the
club. For any student who is not
a freshman or a transfer student
. a health permit obtainable from
Student Health Center is neces
sary to swim in the University
pool. Take ten cents for a towel,
and take a bathing cap, clogs, and
soap also. Any girl who is inter
ested is Invited. Aquatic stunts,
rhythmic swimming with funda
mental strokes, and simple diving
will be practiced.
Tryout will be held at the Coli
leum Tuesday. October 1 . . at 8:00
or Thursday, October 18 at 7:30.
Weekly meetings of Aquaquettes
are held Thursday nights at 7:15
uotil 8:30. The clubs' big project
will be the annual swimming
Alphi Xi Delta, Lutheran Stu
dent Association, Gamma Phi Beta,
Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Kappa Delta, Alpha Chi
Omega, Sigma Kappa who will
take the girls' International soc
Kappa Alpha Theta's number
one team ran up the largest score
in the Intramural Soccer Tourna
ment, Tuesday by defeating the
Alpha Omicron Pi 14-2. The Alpha
Chi team turned back the Theta
second team 6-2. The Alpha Phi
team was knocked out of the tour
nament by the Alpha Xis 9-2.
then charged with a past ball,
and Mays went to second. Mays
took third on pitcher Dave Kos
lo's fly to right field and went
home after Eddie Stanky had flied
to Gene Woodling in left field.
In the do-or-die ninth inning,
the Giants suffered a slow death.
"Stinky" Stanky, baseballs
little pest, started the Giants
rolling with a single to left field.
Dark dropped a bunt single be
tween third and the pitcher's
mound as Stanky went to sec
ond. Whitey Lockman, first baseman,
dumped a Texas league single into
right-center field to load the
bases with no one out. Bob Ku
zava, lefthander, replaced pitcher
John Sain, who had come in for
starter Vic Kaschi.
Monty Irvm, hitting sensation
of the series, sent a long fly to
Woodling in left field. Stanky
scored; Dark moved to third and
Lockman hustled into second.
Thomson, the Giant's fa!r
haired boy, came to the plate in
Olsen passed to John Sinclair for
The Beta Sig squad scored on
a pass play when Otto Owen
threw 15 yards to Larry Philipe
who went over for a touchdown.
The try for the extra point was
successful as Owen again passed
to Walt Flicker.
The most outstanding players of
the game were Rich Olsen of the
Fiji squad, and Jerry Larabee of
the Beta Sig s who played a trem
endous game at offense for his
The game between Sigma Nu
and Alpha Tau Omega was can
celled and will be rescheduled in
City YMCA played the Nebras
ka Coop house and beat it 20 to 0
There is no information as to the
YMCA scoring, but according to
one of the Nebraska Coop players,
the winners were pretty tough in
their all-around play.
tential football star, but as a great
basketball prospect ... So far as
football was concerned, Bobby's
record was mediocre; he'd been a
regular backfield performer at
Grand Island, but had never come
even close to leading his team in
Frosh coaches paid little atten
tion to the five foot 11 inch and
170 pound halfback in the fall of
'49. Reynolds' time in the back
field 100 yard sprint trials was
10.6,seconds.- . ...,.,
In the first scrimmage against
the varsity, Reynolds squirmed
away to roll up 18 points for
the frosh team. This marked the
turning point in Bobby's foot
ball career, according to Col
"Maybe that kid doesn't have
too much sustained speed on the
straightaway," Bill Glassford,
University head coach, comment
ed, "But he's got a Tocket start
and he doesn't slow down on the
curves either. Matter of fact, he
runs around corners fastern' any
body I've ever seen. . . .
"He fakes and cuts and zigs
and zags and he's running my
In practice Reynolds seldom
boots a long punt. Fay noted,
but in game competition his
kicks averaged 37.7 yards. In
the Oklahoma game he re
trieved a low pass from center
and on the run booted a 55
The glory of football has failed
to distract Reynolds from his main
ambition to play professional
baseball with the New York Yan
kees. Last spring, instead of
sweating out spring football prac
tice, Bobby played second base
for the University baseball var-j
sity. His batting average was .360
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a situation similar to the one
when he homered against
Brooklyn, giving the pennant to
the Polo Grounders.
Thomson sent a towering fly
ball again to Woodling in left
field. Dark scampered home with
the Giants third run as Lockman
In the game ending play, Sal
Against Nittany Lion Gridiron Crew
By MARSHALL KUSHNEA
Assistant Sports Editor
Nebraska's Cornhuskers will be
gunning for their first victory of
the 1951 season when they lock
horns with the Penn State College
football squad at Memorial sta
dium Saturday. .
The Cornhuskers and the Nit
tany Lions are equal in so far as
their records are concerned. The
Cornhuskers have failed to gain a
win in their two starts, while Penn
State has also lost it first two con
tests. The Huskers dropped their sea
son opener to Texas Christian uni
versity 28-7 and then disappointed
their faithful rooters with a 6-6
tie against the Kansas State Wild
The Lions fell to a weak Bos
ton university team in their sea
son opener in beantown and
then succumbed to Villanova by
a 20-14 count. Coach Rip Engle
will be pointing to the Husker
game for revenge of last year's
19-0 setback at the hands of the
Huskers in the Penn State
stronghold, State College, Pa.
The Nittany Lions head mentor,
Engle revived the old single wing
formation the Lions employed last
year to a T formation team. The
material Engle has to work with is
sufficient evidence to back up his
Coach Engle's most difficult job
was to groom someone for the vital
quarterback job. His main aspir
ants for the job turned out in the
form of Tony Rados and Bob
Rados has been taking most
of the signal calling burdens on
Theta Xi and Phi Kappa Psi
led all other organizations into the
semi-finals of the intramural ten
nis singles tournament Wednes
Theta Xi piled up a total of 19
points to lead In team scoring,
followed by Phi Psi's with 15.
The SAE's emerged the dark
horse of the tourney by chalking
up 11 points.
The semi-final pairings:
Tournament No. 1
Walt Weaver, Phi Delt, vs. Irv Peterson.
Tom Week, Beta, vs. Jimmy Collins.
ToNraament No. t
Carl Fahrenbach, YMCA, vs. David Alkire,
Gordon Mctcalf, Theta Xi, vs. John
Coach Burl V. Berry will unveil
his 1951 2-mile squad at Ames
Saturday when the Kansas State
runners face Iowa State before
the thirty-ninth annual home
Berry must depend largely up
on new men since only two let
termen will be on hand. John
Case, senior, will captain the
team against the Wildcats, and
Dave Williams, junior, are the
only lettermen on the squad. A
third letterman, Sig Kiemle, trans
ferred to the University of Wash
ington for his senior year.
MAIN FEATURES START
Varsity: "Saturday's Her " 1:00,
3:08, 5:16, 7:24, 9:32.
State: "Flame of Stamboul'
1:00, 3:40, 6:20, 8:46. "The Pick
ups," 2:08, 4:48, 7:28, 9:50.
Esquire: "Kon Tiki," 7:15, 8:45.
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Yvars hit for Hank Thomson.
Yvars lined to Bauer who made
a sliding, sitting catch and the
third World Series title for the
Yankees under Casey Stengel.
Eh team used three pitchers,
Vfc Kaschi started and was cred
ited with the win. He was re
lieved by Sain in the seventh, end
Kuzava in the ninth. 1
his shoulders and has done a
commendable job for a 187
pound sophomore. He has looked
excellent in his passing perform
ances for the Lions in their first
The backfield will also include a
fine array of top eastern backs. At
fullback, Engle has a wealth of
material to lug that ball through
the middle. Pauls Anders, Len
Shephard, Jim Pollard and Fred
Shattuck have been the top four
contenders for the opening full
Engle doesn't intend to waste
player talent on the bench, and
it is expected that several of
these players will be used as
halfbacks. Anders weighs 208.
Shephard 210, Pollard 199 and
Shattuck 200. All are excellent
blocking backs and carry suffi
cient weight to make holes large
enough for Sherman tanks to
Engle's attack features the wide
sweeping runs of Earle Mundell,
whose speed is comparable to Ne
braska's injured Tom Carodine.
The Nittany Lions tricky T will
also feature the quick opening
plunges and cross bucks of Chan
Aiding a strong helping hand to
this backfield crew will be sopho
mores Matt Yanosich and Jim
Finn. Both are shifty and possess
a great deal of speed and weigh
in at 170 and 155 respectively.
Although Engle has no line
experience of any note returning
this year, he does have some
men who gained experience as
reserve players last fall. Art
Betts, Ed Hoover, Len Bartek,
Schroeder, Phi Psi.
Tournament No. 3
Bill Hamsa, Phi Pelt, vs. John Tatum,
Bob Bale, Theta Xi, vs. Ramon Brown,
Tournament No. 4
Don Davis, Phi Psi tfinalist).
Mike Holyoke, Beta, vs. Harry Weiner,
Toamaieitt No. 5
Hay Sundell, Sig Ep, vs. John Russell,
Bob Meyers. Phi Psi, vs. Joe Good. Sig
Ray Clark. Sigma Nu. vs. Bob Crook,
The team scores going into the
Glenn Rosenoulst, Phi Gam, vs. Jean
Herman, Brown Palace.
Theta Xi , 19
Phi Kappa Psi 15
Sigma Alpha Kpsilon 11
Phi Gamma Delta 10
Sigma Nu 8
L swtocar;' , - W, Mirm,. J-A'" v .
Lel'j gj! Wle want your jingles! We're ready and
willing and eager to pay you $25 for every jingle
we use. Send as many jingles as you like to
Happy-Go-Lucky, P. O. Box 67, New York 46, N. Y.
IS. ft2. f.Tr
Dave Koslo took to the mound
for the Giants. He was followed
by Jim Hearn in the seventh
and Larry Jansen in the eighth.
Koslo took the defeat. Beth
Raschi and Koslo ended series
play with one win and one loss.
This is the fourteenth time
the Yankees have taken the
World Series since 1921.
Jim Dooley, John Podrasky, Don
Barney, Bill Hockersmith, Joe
Yukica, Don Malinak and Pete
Schoerbek all will be back for
another year of line competition.
Yukica had injury difficulties
last season, but has failed to ac
quire any this season and will be
ready for the Husker fray.
The pre-season pickers have the
State team tabbed as a good squad
but looking at their touch sched
ule, very little to be expected. The
Cornhuskers would have been for
tunate to have been tabbed such.
It would have been a great deal
more accurate than the roses that
they received from the magazines.
Coach Pete Janetos was sent
to scout the Penn State-Vill-anova
game last Saturday, and
he came back with the same old
story of another tough afternoon
TJie Huskers and the Nittany
Lions are slated for two. years
more of their present series. They
signed a four year home and home
contract. The Pennsylvania crew
won the series opener 19-7 on
their home field and fell to the
Scarlets 19-0, last year.
Ray Novak will be used at
safety for the Huskers, which
will call for a change in the
Husker defensive alignment.
Duane Rankin will also be used
on defense and punting against
Bobby Reynolds will undergo
an X-ray on his shoulder Monday
but will definitely miss the game
Saturday. Tom Carodine remains
on the injury list as does Clay
Curtis. George Paynich will be lost
for this game.
Beta Theta Pi 8
Phi Delta Theta 7
Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . . 6
Acacia , 3
City YMCA 8
Beta Sigma Phi 2
Alpha Tau Omega 2is
Delta Sigma Pi l
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Changes in Lineup
This is make or break week
with the University of Nebraska's
After two games, Coach Bill
Glassford was promising a shake
up in an effort to bolster for the
appearance of Rip Engle's Penn
State eleven which has bowed
only once since the Nittany Lions
lost here a year ago.
The single reverse was at the
hands of the powerful Villanova
Nebraska has bowed to Texas
Christian, 7 to 28, and battled
Kansas State 6-6 in the mud at
As Coach Glassford started
work for the Penn State game,
he was trying to find replace
ments for two regulars who
will not see action Saturday due
to injuries suffered in the Kan- .
sas State game.
Tom Carodine, flashy sopho
more right halfback whose runsi
sparked the only sustained of-i
fense the Huskers made at Man
hattan, will be on the shelf with
George Paynich, senior right
end, has an injured leg that may
keep him out of both the Penn
State and Minnesota games.
A new backfield combination
was being used this week with
Sophomore Don Norris at quar
terback, freshman Bob Smith
and sophomore John Bordogna
at halfbacks and Senior Nick
Adduci at fullback.
Three freshman players were
brought up from the B team to
add height on defense. They are
halfbacks Jim Yeisley, Coin, la.;
Duane Rankin, Lincoln and
Dennis Korinek, Ulysses.
Ray Novak, sophomore from
Omaha, was moved to the safety
position on defense.
George Prochaska, junior, who
played defensive end in 1950 but
was moved to tackle this year will
be moved to an offensive guard
Dick Regier, senior, who has
been playing offensive backfield
has been apparent in the first two
games for purposes of pass de
fense. Promotion of Rankin, who
6 feet and weighs 178 and
185, was made with
, VMS Miaie Toaaeoe oommhv
this in mind. Novak, at safety, is
Because of th bumps and
bruises of the Saturday battle in
the mud at Manhattan,' Coach
Glassford announced that he
would hold but one scrimmage
"We badly need the con'.aef,
work, but we cannot aflfor ti
chance more than one scr'm
mage," he said.
IXDIVlDCtL STATISTICS FOR PlKST
T.C. Y.G. T.L N.Y.G.
A. C. In.
IS 8 S
r ass rkckivixg
No. C. Y.G.
Nick Adduci 2 13
Ray Novak 2 27
Don Vogt 1 13
Frank Simon 4 48
George Paynich 1 16
Kicked Yds. Kicked Blocked
Tom Carodine 6 1X3 1
Ray Novak 7 240 0
No. Returns Yds. Returned
Bob Decker 2 9
No. Returns Yds. R 'turned
Td. Pt. At.
On College Campuses?
How wild are today's college stu
dents? What are (be real facts about
Pageant Magazine polled students at
fourteen colleges to present a startling
survey of the sex habits of WSl's
coeds and collegians.
No names were asked; all answers
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true facts about college sea life. It's
like a bull session where everyone
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Don't miss '"How Wild Are CoBega
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survey in the just-out November
P A G E'A'N T
THE PICK OF THE
How at roar newsstand 251
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